Newspaper Page Text
Jhis will be a week of wonderful Values in i?ash fabrics. ?arge purchase of ?)ash Qoods, consisting of ?Dimities. Qinghams, ?inghams, ?,awns,
Percales and other desirable ?)ash Qoods fabrics, which we offer as the most extraordinary values ever known in the month of June.
uhe Cooiesi Store
?n thex Cety /
u urn m or
:'-?*~rr-f''? ?*fe?W. ?I.*<\
J?arge 3/iipmont of French and J?morican
*Dainti/ 7^us I in fyjidorwcar 97fado from fino
?Jioor 97/uslinSj Cambrics and 7/ainsooks,
50 dozen Gowns, lovyvneck, Bishop and short
sleeves, made of cambric, cotton and nainsook,
hemstitched, color-stitched, lace and <?>.- ?\q
embroidery trimmed, 75c. to. ?P??"?
Women's Muslin and Cambric Skirts, Tor?
chon insertion, tucked ruffles, edged with ?r
lace and embroidery, $1 values; sale price ' Pi
Women's Muslin, Cambric and Lawn Pants,
umbrella ruffles, some trimmed with insertions
of Torchon and Val. laces, others in Point dc
aris lace, still others in Swiss cm$
broidery, 39c. to .
Busy-Corner Headquarters for Nainsook
Corset Covers, 75 styles, beautifully
trimmed, 13c. to .
Great Shirt Waists Sacrifice
r j j*_Fro mcr prices $1.00 to $2.00; sale ZQq
v j j_Former prices $1.50 to $3.59 ; sale QQ?,
Lot ?~Sk5S*"??*<0^*? $1-48
Cham brays, 121-2c.
Solid Color Chorhbrnys in all tho
best shades, something that would be
cheap at PI ?-.'ic; we only
ask, per yard.
Ginghams, 12 l-2c.
.'?2-Ineh Madras Ginghams, In beau?
tiful stripes, regular II) 2-Sc. and 20c.
values, to go this week, I'll/ -
per yard, at. * ?71*'
Our Silk Suits Please.
Imported Silk Pongee Suits, natural
shade, elaborutely trimmed In broad
band cluny; skirts have panel front
and throe bands of lace around tho
waists; are stylishly trim- d? ?-? ri f\f\
med In newest designs, at s?OU.\J\J
Natural Color Pongee Silk Suits
with cluster lucking and heavy band
Inco trimming, full pouch sleeve;
skirts have panel front and circular
Hare, beaded with band
lace,, special at.
A full lino of White Jap, Silk Suits,
made In latest styles; (f-')?; f\(\
prices $12.50, ?15, $20 and.. 3>?D.\J\J
Seven choice .*7.4S Carlsbad China
5C-l'|iH-e Tea Sets, h?indsoin,j. g? i l\(\
ly decorated, sp-iclal per yet "p*+.yU
One dozen packages of Good ?o
Toilet Paper for.... I ?C
Fino Decorated China Cups and
Saucers, sold at 10c, special, per
75c, nnd $1 Bohemian Colored Glass
Lemonade SetH, pitcher and six *>f\ .
glosses, per sot. ?"L
I*argo "2 and $2.50 ??andso
Framed Pictures, choice f<ir
nine Decorated China Dinner
Plates, worth $1.50 dozen, each
Dooorated China Mugs, worth -?_
8c, each for. OC
25c. nnd 2flc. Largo Luncl
Boskets, choice for.
Ice-Cream Freezers at about half
10c. and 15c. Pretty Cabinet ?c
PIcturo Prames, each for. OC
25 pieces of thoso popular Dotted Silk
Mulls In pinks, light and dark blues,
rille and reseda greens, pearls; pongee
shades, puro white und cream *>fi"*
25 pieces of Plain Silk Mull*
Handsome Colored Embroidered
Swiss In stripes and dots. 1 ^! /
Striped Grass Linens, beautl- j g
ful and stylish designs. 1 OC
Solid Colored Organdies,
One caso of 40-Inch PrlntcdOl/
Batiste, sheer and beautiful
Flecked Canvas Skirtings
Oxfords, 12 l-2c.
32-lnch Oxfords In dots and stripes,
j also in shepherd plaids, something
I nice fo\., shirt-waist suits, cheap at
10 2-3c. y\j. 1, our price, per
The largest and most beautiful collection of Trima'rsd
Hats ever shown under one roof in the city. For to-morrow
we will place on sale our Imported Patterns at just exactly
one-half their former prices. Having done their duty as
show hats, similar reductions on many models, products of
our work-rooms and latest copies from New York successes
New Sailor Mats.
Stylish Duck Shirtwaist Mats
An admirable showing that ru
lkuts the latest fashions perfectly.
?Tf\ Sailor Hats.
i *sj \^ f^****^ Tho latest Bastem cruzo In
new Knox Block shapes aro hero
98c to $2.50.
Beautiful new shapes, trimmed
very stylish ami strictly up-to-dato,
an elegant assortment o? fancy
69c to 98c.
White and Black Jap. Silk Waists,
cluster tucking and fagot ?'* nU
trimming front and back, at ??>?w.VO
Best grade Jap. Silk Waists In white
and black, accord?on plaited In clus?
ters back and sleeve and <? ?*> Q O
forming yoke In front, at.. ?PO.yO
Beautiful White Jap. Silk Waists
with entire yoke of Val. Inco and
tucks, and largo tucks around
bottom of yoke, very sty- &r\ ASI
lish, at. ?pU.T-O
New SIiirt"W?\st Suits.
Choice assortment of Striped Madras
jij.ults, variety of colors, waist trim?
med with bins bands piped In solid
colors, strap shoulder effect, neat
stock; sltirt trimmed in bias bands
piped with solid colors, d? -y f\Q
Plain Linen Embroidered Suits,
handsomely finished with embroider?
ed stock and cuffs. <r? 1 pj f\f\
Those Beautiful White Goods
A remarkable gathering of all that is best in White Fabrics
for Summer Waists, Gowns and Costumes. Paris Lawns, Dimities,
Madras, Oxfords, Piques, Swisses, Organdies, Persians, and every
other good fabric in white.
36-inch Striped Madras, a rare bargain, ?i /-v
for, per yard .,., 1 v/C
i2|c. Embroidered Dotted Swiss, I case to be sold QT/ n
tor, per yard . ^/3
36-inch Linen Lawn, every thread pure linen, for, r%fz ?
per yard. ??wOC
68-inch French Organdie, sheer and fine, to be sold for, *")*rr,
per yard .1. ?*tw?C
English Long Cloth, 12-yard pieces, 36 inches d?-g r\f\
wide, piece.,. %pl?Ul/
Hopsacking, for suits and skirts, a 25c. value, -g /-:*">?.-.
reduced to, per yard. * ?/0
Mercerized Madras, reduced from 50 to 39c.; the 39c. ^?Zn'
ones to 29c.; also some for.:. ??wDC
Over One Hundred Couples
on the Floor.
CONFEDERATE R E UNION
The Compass Whist Club Delightfully
Entertained by Miss Nexsen?A
Smoker at the Warwick Hotel.
Thursday Whist Club.
(Special to The Tlmca.DUpatcti.)
NEWPORT NEWS, VA., May 30.-The
Confederate ball at the new armory Fri?
day night was one of the most brilliant
events of the social season hero, an?!
every ont* connected with tho Confederate
organizations of tho city Is "being con
gratulateal upon Its great success. The
arrangements for the affair wero In the
hands of a number of the most promi?
nent ladles of the city, and nothing was
left undone that would add to tho sue*
cosh of the dunce.
The armory Itself was a blaze of splen?
dor. The electric lights were "prettily
shaded with pink tissue and Confederate
flags. Hundreds of signal pehauts and red,
white and blue bunting were the decora?
There wero over one hundred couples
on the lloor, and in one end of the hall
a large number of spectators were seated.
The gorman was gracefully led by Mr.
Allan D. Jones, who Introduced many new
and beautiful figur'S*.
During the evening the orchestra play?
ed the Virginia Heel, and tho dancers
went through with the old timo "situare
dunce" amid applause from tho Hpocta
FOB TUE GltAND CAMP.
The patronesses of the ball were: Mes
lames Mary Gurnctt, J. E. B. Stuart,
H. B. Bailey, J. L, Marye, G. B, A.
Booker, Albert McMtibon, Frederick Bar?
rett, Edioo Mprecock, Louis C. Phillips-,
C. Aylett Ashby, \V. L. Cooko, Jullti
facksou, Wllllnm Bonne Aylett, J. L. Bat
ion, E, L. Button niial Miss Newton.
' The affair was gWen for the b?noiit of
the fund which is being raised by the
Confederate organizations to defray the
expenses In connection with the reunion
of the Grand Camp, Confederate, Veterans
of Virginia, which will be hold here In
The ?A? nans Whist Olnb was delight?
fully ??'?'iertiihied Wednesday afternoon
by Mrs. Elbert Nexsen at her home on
Huntington Avenue. Among those pres?
ent wero: Mesdames Wllllnm Young, .11.
J. Prossey, A, C. Jones, J. Kennedy
Corss, William Taylor, Georg?* B. Bnb
ney, S. H. Werthidiner, Loren Duns-en
bakor, W. Scott Boyen.on and Miss
Eleanor Harris. Tho next mooting of the
club will ho held with Mrs. William
Young in Hiiiiipton.
Tho Thursday Matinee Euchre ami
wns entertained thin week by Mrs. Ed?
ward Huberts. Those present were: Mes?
dames Williird Bailey, R. \v. Newman,
C. Aylett Ashby, C. C. Herkojiay, Q. p?
James, L. Bruc-3 Reynolds, W. L. C-anake,
and James T. Reed; Misses Mumie Plum?
mer, Suznuno Plummer. und May Gar
Mr. Leo Buiiortifeld. of the government
force lit the 'opal shipyard was tendered
B delightful smoker at the Warwick Hotel
by his friends Wednesday 'evening. .Mr.
Bauursfeld has been ordered to Cavilo,
Manila, and will leave for his new sta?
tion Monday. .
Consulting. Engineer \Y? -'? Whither, of
the Passenger anal Power Company, will
bring hi.-' family lieru fron? Huck Hill,
Pi THEM II
(Continued From First Page.)
Virginia's women give up their loved
"Virginia! Grand and glorious cM Com?
monwealth! Mother ?jf State?! The treud
of strangers' leot was heard upon her
?oil; the then sacred limits or her boun?
daries were crossed by soldiers' march;
her people, taught that she was sove?
reign within her bounds, came forth
from mountain and from valley, from
<-ity and from plain, to resist In stern?
est war and with noblest manhood the
invaders of her soil. Virginia, true to
the teachings uf tho fathers?Virginia;
Jealous of the honor, dignity and glory
of the Suite, sent forth lier .?oils, your
fathers, your brothers, your blood. How
many old Virginia gave I never knew,
but from nearly every home some one
went to do battle for.the State.
Men too old for war, men marked and
GEN. ROBERT WHITE
(Orator of tho Day).
honored and loved loft their homes never
tu .return?refugees i<? die, to ?He without
a murmer, to die us martyrs die, true to
their (faith and to the -teaching's of
their fathers, Oh I I can see them now,
us, I look backward by memory's light,
through the ?lulu of the pain! Seo tlieiii
as they used to mingle with their peo*
pie, honaireil, trusted, loved; seo them as
they usoil to sit unitiiiit their ht-.irlli
S tones, liujipy I'll t hoi's ami husband's!
see them as they took the last lingering
look at the dearest .sp?;t on earth, leave
it forever: seo them as they struggled
'mid war for means tu live; see them as
they died mid Were burled far away
uvnoiig strangers; homo gono, family gian?,
lit? none, siii?lllciaa to t.ie causo they
believed t? lie riglit and Just?among
tha-iii my own veii?ruted 1'iitlier, who lies
burled' over there In u grave ovurloukiug
that inn lest ie river.
THEY CALL HS REBELS.
' "But why wan this.thus, you ask? You
older uii'ii know why. You know it all.
Your lessons were learned from that best
of teueliers?und experience. Yon voun-.
or men have heard the story often mid.
Oh! that you may luarn it urlght, and
that your children'? children, to tlio re?
jatuotcst ?jenorutlons. ju.uy 'mow tho, truth,
for they can never believe thut their
fathers, who lived so bravely and died
so nobly, were, with wicked hands, de?
fending dishonored homes.
"They call us rebels, 'tis a namo .^_
Which speaks of other days.
Of gallant deeds and gallant men,
Of grand, heroic ways."
"Timo does not suffice to tell here of nil
the causes which led to biter, internecine
war; t?"describe the" terrible conflicts of
those years of agony; to picture in living
v.r>rdn the heroism and bravery of our
soldiers; to mark out the destroyed and
desolated homes of our Southern land,
and to out lino tho splendid characters
of our generals and leaders, but 'you
cannot tomb the story' or hide in from
"But a few words as to tho cause of
this terrible conflict:
"It was not a war for conquest upon
our side; not for ambition; not for gain,
r.or a war of envy nnd malace; not a war
upon defenseless homes and firesides; not
a war of coercion. Ours was a war of
self-defense, a war for self-govern?
ment, u war waged for the main?
tenance of the grand cardinal principle
of home rule and State sovereignty.
"Virginians believe?! that history taught
them?traditions handed flown from Piro
to son told them that when our fathers hud
thrown off the yoke of English tyranny
nnd oppression, each ?>f the old thirteen
States was a sovereign power within
und of Itself. Their people liad made
a-..linn..11 CUUSQ n'raiiist ,l'|nglaiid; li.nl
given to thu World, through their re
piesentatlves, that grand and glorious
?lociiiniint, the iJeclarution of Indepen?
d?-neo; ?tad fought ami suffered and died
side by -side; liad broken the chains of
despotism and wrung from tyranny their
STORY OF THE BEGINNING.
"To 'form u perfect, union, establish, Jus?
tice, insure domestic truiu-ulllty, pr?vido
for the common dofonso, promote general
welfare and secure ttio blessings of lib?
erty to tliomsolve.s and their posiorlly'
tlio people of tlVM Status adopted u coiti
uiaaii Constitution by which they gave to
tha- iieiiiai?l government c?rtala powers
mu? rights therein delogutod for the pur?
poses just nainiil, reserving to thonisiaves
all and. every other right and power,
navo und except Umso therein delegated.
That Constitution, t<??>. recognized prop*
? city in tin. slaves of the .Siaiuii. mid
lawn were passed securing to Uie South?
ern people their right? in .such property.
Time advanced, sectional feeling becamo
Omblt'orcd, it; vY?Ui POUtOJld?*d, thai* tu.*
men of the South had no right to cany
their property as such into the vast ter?
ritories of the West. John Brown maale
his raid at Harper's Ferry. It was bold?
ly proclaimed to the world tliut the Con?
stitution was 'a covenant with hell und
a league .with death,' and that the
States had not sovereign powers; but that
the general/government was supreme and
sovereign?H ne creature greater than tho
creator. The fair Sotftherri'?States, stand?
ing upon v|h".t-tliej-j believed to bo their
reserved rights, resolved .to ' withdraw
from the alliance made; feeling that
there could no longer be a perfect union;
no longer justice; no longer domestic
tranqullity; no longer the blessings of
liberty In a Union governed by a sec?
tional party. Lincoln had been selected
by such sectional party as President up?
on a platform denying equal rights to tho
people of the South, and the right to
coerce the people and the States of the
South Into submission was declared to bo
the right and power of the genoral gov?
ernment. To enforce such a right; lo
enforce such submission armed troops
from the North were sent across the
peaceful waters of the Potomac upon the
sacred soil of loved Virginia.
"Virginia had been more than anxlotis
for peace; Virginia had pleaded, and
pleaded in vain. Her appeals, her en?
treaties were unheeded; her soil invaded,
Virginians, then, true to the teachings.
of their fathers; jealous of the honor
and former glory of the State, rose In
tholr manhood and their might, deter?
mined to drive from her soil the men
of the North who Invaded It. Then from
Tidewater and from plain, from mountain
and from valley, rushed to arms Vir?
ginia's noble nnd heroic sons, determined
to 'defend her to the last.'
??Then her women, tilled with the spirit
of chivalry, Inspireal by the love of hontu
and Virginia, freely gave up their dear
ones to do battle for tho cause. Then It
was, comrades, vou left your homes to
Join In tho strife. Then It was that the
call. To arms! to arms! was echoed from
hilltop, o'er valley In old Virginia, and
her sons went forth In answer to Unit,
THE GBEAT LF *.*j\EBS.
"1 cannot here tell the "pries of'tlio
battles fought and vlctorl '.won, or re?
count tho achievements 01., "ir arms. I
cannot here tell of the de.s ? 'pd hearth?
stones; or of the fires th '-desolated,
homos. I cannot hero toll i the camp
and the bivouac, of the hot-. *1 and of
l>?e wounded, of tlio dead ,-.--,! of the
"Children, gather about you "/fathers'
knees and listen to the stpry. Comrades,
tell It over and over to those who know
it not, and let It bo handed down from
sire to son, that posterity may hoar of
the bravery and heroism of their fath?
"How interesting it would bo to tell of
tho great leaders and of the heroic deeils
of the patriotic woldlors during that
"To give in detail the history of that
splendid soldier In the war with Moxlcoj
'that pure, unsullied statesman, SO Jeal?
ous of tho rights of ids people under the.
Constitution; that fallen chief of tlio
Confederacy! ills was a pur?, Incorrupti?
ble, grand life, Ho had served his coun?
try with great distinction, In high places,
In war and in peace' before he laid down
the robe of it Senator to become the
first and only President of tho Con foil*
erncv. 'With that Confederacy he fell,
All hope faded In the darkness of d??
font. In prison and in Irons he sufforeal
for his peoplo.' Brought from Fortress
Monroe to this city for trial, under guard,
he, llko n sheep before tho shearer, was
dumb. As ho passed with bowed, lint
proud, head Into tin? portal of tin? hotel
ono brave, true Virginian, looking from
a high window upon tho scene, In shrill
nnd appealing iiot?>s, cried out: 'Hats oft',
Virginians |' At once every head uncov?
ered, and every heart bowed in love und
admiration of that lofty hero, who hud
taken upon himself tho sins of the whole
peoplo and freely offored himself .1,
sacrifico for ihem all."
Tho speuker paid a noble trlht,
each of tho Confederate leadors, Wi..
amused great enthusiasm. Then ho sulil:
"Oh! I think I can hoo them In Unit
flrst groat light upon Ma missus' plain us
thoy hurl themselves upon -tho mlvunclng
columns of an Invading foe -and drive It
buck to Washington.
"I seem again tu l""k ovor yonder hill?
tops nnd hear Una battle roar at Oolil
Harbor and Seven Pine:?, as they checked
tho march of mighty armies upon the
Capital of the Confederacy, I seem to
'see them following Stonewall Jackson
down the beautiful vnlley of tho Shonan
doah, Immortalizing and consecratln?
every foot of ground with the blood uf
"I see the Imtnortnl Infantry hi tho
death strugglo at Chancellorsvlllu and
In tho tiiliglivi Of tin* Wilderness.
. " 'Motlilnks I si"' 0"'?i following Pick?
L-tt and Atnilsteiil and Garnett and Ketnii
er up the heights of Cemetery mil inlo
tho very Jaws of death and destruction,
marching as proudly us u bridegroom to
thu marriage altar,'
"Methlnks that I can seo thoin at
Petersburg: at that cruel crater's month
standlug-a wall ?if praiteetlon. I aeo them
oii that lust nail retreat, still winning
victory In battle us their great conminad?
or surrenders to the outnumbering foe.
- ''?li[ wero ever euch, heroes Jjoxjj, ftnGL
did ever such heroes die? We must erect
our temple here, to bo of them a me?
morial through all time.
"Ob! their names nnd deeds nre as dia?
monds, sparkling with light, as Jewels of
memory; like star? glittering with bright-,
eat rays In the firmament of history, asS
the dew-drops descend In the morning
upon the new-mown hay cause It to
send forth sweetest frngrnneo, so tho
hallowed memories of our' heroic dead
add new glories to tho pages of our coun?
"Yon monument on Llbby Hill, over?
looking the historic grounds of centuries:
overlooking this Capital, the falls of that
mighty river and this beautiful city of
the dead, Is to me tho grandest monument
of the centuries, for It tells of tho mnn
hood, valor and heroism of the private
Eloquently he spoke of the sacrifico
nnd heroism of the women of the South,
and closed with these beautiful lines:
"Nearly forty years have passed since
the war: spring-time, with Its leaves and
gentle flowers; summer, with its sun?
shine and its flowers; autumn, with Its'
fruits and harvest home; winter, wit'
Its storms and ley hand, hnvo como and
pone, and come and gone agnln and again,
hut still we miss them. We cannot forgot
them, but we are proud to know that thoy
?lied the death of heroes.
"Oh! If we could speak to thorn in tho
spirit land, wo would suy: 'Patriots!
"Vours was the grand, heroic norvo,
That laughed amid tho storm of war,
Souls that loved much your nntlve land,
Who fought and died therefor.
Vou lived and died true to your flag,
But now your wounds are healed,
You gave your youth, your brains, your
Your blood; you had no moro to give."
Tho exercises closed with tho booming
of the salute tired by the Richmond How?
itzers, In command of Captain Myers.
The storm had broken before the sol?
diers got away, and the boys wore
drenched, us wore many others.
psurance Mea Meet at O'd Point Com?
fort and Are Royally Entertained.
Dr. Leslie D. Ward, vice-president of
the Prudential Insurance Company, ten?
dered a banquet to the ngenta from Vir?
ginia, Maryland, West Virginia, Eastern
North Carolina and tho District of Co?
lumbia at tho Chumhcrllu. Old Point, on
Wednesday, tho 27th Instant.
Besides the vice-president, thoro were
presen ftjoin the humo office. Mr. Uvtul
II. McCnrtor, chairman of tho Finance
Committee and president, of thu Fidelity
Trust Company; Mr. Cyrus II. Lang,
manager of tho Southern division, and
Mr. F. W. Tasney, manager of tho West?
Covers were laid for about forty guests.
Mr. Pelhnm Bluckford, of Richmond, as
toastmaster, welcomed tho guests and in?
troduced Dr. Ward, who made a most In?
structive and Interesting address.
Mr. McCartcr spoke on financial mat?
ters nnd led In the singing In a mannor
peculiar to himself. Ho has a rich bar?
itone, which could bo distinctly heard
aboard tho French man-of-war lying off
Old Point. Mr. Tasney mado a spirited
Addresses were mndo by Messrs. Ba?
con, Garrison and Calboun, of West Vir?
ginia; Walters, of Maryland: White. Fltz
hugh and Withers, of Virginia, and Mr.
Howe, of North Carolina.
Mr. Lang made the concluding talk and
complimented tho Southern division on
Its wonderful record of last year.
The band struck up "Should Auld Ac?
quaintance Bo Forgot," which was sung
by tho whole party standing, and at
11 o'clock thdbanqueters dispersed,
ONE CHARTER GRANTED
Corporation v;:,mmisslon Works, Even
Though it is a Holiday.
The Corporation Commission was about
the only department of Stato government
that did any business on yesterday. Tho
body mot as usual at 10 o'clock and ap?
proved the application for charter of
tho Pocohontas Company (incorporated).
The concern will have Its home office
at No. 1014 East Muln Street, this city, and
its objects are to develop certain unthra
clto coal mines In Augusta county.
Ample capital Is behind tho now insti?
tution, and many of tho stockholders aro
Now York men. Tho fee on the charter
amounted to $100.
Tho company proposes to proceed
shortly to tho prnsecuilm o? business
on the lines Indicated above.
There will bo no preaching at Beulnh or
Corinth Church, in Henrico, to-day, as
according to announcement tho presid?
ing elder will preach at Littlo Trinity.
Thorn will bo a box pnrty nt Mrs. Qil
llain's on Wllliamsburg r?ad an Wednes?
day, Juno 10th, for tho benefit of Corinth
M. E. Church. Wagons will moot cars
from Richmond at Fair ?aktCat 8:20 P.
M. Let all tho young Indies bring p. box.
The Valentine Museum
ELEVENTH AND CLAY STREETS,
OPEN 10 A. M. TO 5 P, M.
FREE ON SATURDAYS.
"Moore" Quality I
"Moore" Quantity 1
oJ ? -kJn
Corner 18th and Main Streets, Phone 507.
Wholesale and Retail Grocers, Feed and Liquor Dealers,
Pride of Blchmond Flour, lp-1.10 bar?
rel, or ?47?. sack.
Duillop Flour, iji-l.lO barrel, or ^7?
Daisy Flour, t?*'l.7B barrel, or US?!.
Pure Lard, 1 IWi?"
ao?id liOrd, I??', und 1??*.
Best Salt Pork, 3 1 Vic
Good Salt Pork, ?Mi?', and Hlo.
Genuino N. 0, Molasses, UOo, gallon.
Good _?", 0. Molasses, BOo. gallon.
Good Bnrlc ?Holat-isea, ii?io. gallon.
Boat Bright Syrup, lK5c, gullon or
Arhucklus' ('offeo. ?Wo, pound,
Cardova Coffee, IK?, pound,
liest Now Cut Uuiiing, |0(i, dozen,
or SMV?fi barrel.
Best Hue Herring. -Ut?, (logon, or
93.70 half barrel. '
Sardines, ?1??. can, ?a* it*"I.BO ciuso.
Genuine Elgin Butter, i*t|o, pound.
Best Country Butler, ?Uiv. pointai.
Best Civam Chocao. IB?', pound.
Prunes, ???'., or 7 pounds for lifto.
Sail, lOQ-pPUWl sacks, -IBc.
Salt, i!Uu-pound sm-ks, ?On.
Best can Tomatoes, So. can.
Assorted Jollies, l-<iuart Jars, Do,
Assorted Jollies, 6-jxiunrt palls, -Un,
AU branda, lue. Tobacco, throe plugs
Good Luck Powders, 4o, and is*-, can.
Bed Seal Lye, 4?', can.
Evaporated Peaches, Ho. pound.
Lump Starch, >tts, pound.
Good Bice, Bo. pound.
Best Bice, 7o. pound.
Best Sherry Whin, Imported, 9:1.00
Oood Port Wine, tj-'.UB gallon.
Cntuwbn Wine, ll??. quart,
Genuine Jumos B. Popper Whiskey,
till. 11 bottle.
Pure Virginia Brandy, ?j?l gallon.
Duffy's Mult Whiskey? SOe, bottle,
O'Grady's Malt Whiskey, HBo. bot?
Murphy's Malt Whiskey, Sou. bottle,
Cu-soy's Malt Whiskey, 1SB0. Ixjttl??.
Suven-year-old Pure Maryland By?,
?Moore's Crown Byo, t"U.BO gallon.
Moiwe's Koystuiiu Bye, ?'S.-5 gallon.
Corn Whlskuy, I?", gallon.
News Boy Whiskey, 7B?>, bottle.
Applo Brandy, if-Taii gallon.
Good Byo Whiskey, ijU.fSO gallon.
auod Glu, ?r-i gallon.
liuiekliorry Wine, l*-*". ?inart.
Good Mixed Coin, ??<>??. per bushel,
lluat Sifted Oats, -."??'. per bushel.
Best Ships tuff, per OWt., <*" I. <>.*?.
B?a?t Hay, per owt-, ijU.liB.
Best City Ground Meal, 1??. ix-ck,
or ('Bo. per busliel.
Special attention given to country
J. S. MOORE'S SONS.
i^ffim^m?Kmmmum-ui-mmMTotir1?^?^ JL I"' WWM-i
A GAY WEEK
Three Brilliant Concerts and
GIBSON PICTURE TABLEAU
A MarriagOjof Unusual Interest inSocia
Circles Will Be that of Mr. Barry, of
to Atlanta, Miss Carroll, of
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
RALEIGH, N. C, May 80.?The com?
mencement exorcises of St. Mary's School
and Agricultural and Mechanical Col?
lege have added much to the gayety of .
Raleigh social circles the past week.
Three brilliant concerts and recitals and
a senior class reception wore the spe?
cial social features of tho St. Mary's
School commencement, while two dellg-ht- :
ful dances, one by the Sigma Mu and
Kappa Sigma fraternities on Monday
night, and tho other by the Kappa Al?
pha fraternity on Thursday night, were
the special contributions to society's
amusement by tho cadets of Agricultural
and Mechanical Collogo. Tho chaperoncs
for tho dunco Monday night were Mrs,
Lotta, Mrs, Lucy and Mrs. Illggs.
On Thursday night the chaporones were
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Rlddlck. Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Smith. Dr. wild Mrs. M. C. '
Geachoy, Stato Treasurer ? and Mrs. B. I
li. 'Lucy, Mrs. J. A. Hlggs.
Tho dancers Thursday night wore Mr?
Ethorldgo, Miss Andrews; Mr. Cornwell, .
Miss Graves, of Chapel 111.11; Mr. Kirk
pntrick, Miss Mabel Young; Mr. Rober- .
son, Miss Irenu Lacy; Mr. Neal, Misa .
Morton; Mr. West, Miss Bebes; Mr.
Kriinm, Miss Pattlo Carroll; Mr. Henry,
Primrose, Miss EIUu, Brown; Mr. Clark,
Miss Louise Lentoii; Mr. Stamps, Miss ?
Rosa Skinner; Mr. W. D. Finger, Miss
Jella Skinner; Mr. Wall, Miss Emily
Higgs; Mr. Hoffman, Miss Margaret'
Muekny; Mr. Smith; Miss Lamb, of Hen- i
derson; Mr, Rogers, Miss Gary, of Hen?
derson; Mr, Dlxon, Miss Lucy Andrews; '
Mr. Diggs.-MIss Buttle, of Shelby; Mr.
Ben Lacy, Jr., s tug.
On Friday evening a musical nnd recital
With GlbSOl) pictures tableaux, was given '
by local talent, under tho auspices of the
St. Luke's Circle-, King's Daughters, for
tho Old Lidies' Home. Tho participant!?
ware drilled by Miss Georgia Roy Me? .
Millau, of Lumberton, nnd It proved a
most successful and delightful event.
Tho tableaux were strikingly beautiful
and unique, Thero were several features
of farce comedy and inusic and readings
of a high order. Tho readings were by
Miss .McMillan. Miss Nina Qreon sang
"Swallows," by Cowun. Miss Jessie
Hlggs sang "I.ovo is Like a Rod, Red
Ro.se." Thero was u be-aullful violin sulo,
"Scene do liallet," by Miss Mary Wilson
Johnson. Mrs. Wndo R. Brown, probably
the most gifted vocalist In Rulutgh, salt;
"Carita," by Tilo Mattel,
Attoruey-tienernl unel Mrs. Robert 1).
ililinei- huvu. gone to tboir mountain
homo, "''?ir Wuyiiesvllle, for the summer.
General cjllmer has;closed Ids ofllce lier?
fur the. timo, and will only visit ItaK-lgli
us occasion may demand between now
and tin? full.
A iiiari'lUKe of unusual social Interest
will take place In the Church of the
Good Shepherd Wednesday, when Miss
Conklin Carroll, daughter of the lato O,
Jiulson Carroll, and Mr. John Alosander
Barry, of Atlunta, will bo joined In uuitrl
niDiiy. The ceremon)' will bu at 1? 1". M.,
und only Invited guests will be admitted,
Tho wedding will bo preceded on Tues?
day afternoon by un "at homo" by Mrs.
William P. Whlt.iker to meet the bride?
elect (Mrs. Whluiticr'a sister). Mrs. Pan?
iel H. Conklin, of Baltimore, and Mri,
Juniea Ajjej* Muiiln,, of Atlanta-,